5 Steps to Seduce College Girls (Including College Parties!) And How to Jump-Start College

1) Mingle! Get to know as many people as possible!

In the beginning of college people don’t know each other. Even though you normally might not be the extroverted energetic guy this is the best opportunity to get to know as many people as possible. Focus on the hotties! Walking up to them and saying “Hi!” should simply do the trick. Start off with normal fluff talk and try to have a nice conversation going so she will remember you.

This is important for the following steps.

2) Get introduced

Now that you know lots of people, try to chat them up in the following days as soon as you see them. Simple conversations are fine, just don’t be creepy.

You will notice that these people got to know lots of other people in the meantime. Ask them to introduce you or just go ahead and introduce yourself, this shows self-confidence which is an attractive quality to women.

3) Keep it up

During normal college classes, keep up the contacts. Say Hi to everyone even if you hardly know them. Don’t fall into the trap of not greeting each other anymore, this won’t make things easier.

4) Arrange activities

Do some stuff with the new people you met to establish some rapport. Keeping the balance here is key. Don’t get too clingy to specific people as this will most probably stop you from socializing.

Finally: Seduce!

College parties will come. Now it’s time to get the most out of your work you did before. Chatting up hot girls on college parties should not be a problem for you now as you already know many of them and can get introduced to new people with ease. Furthermore you aren’t the “stranger” anymore and therefore your chances are much better.

Everything should go smooth from here. You will notice that your increased socializing has refined your social skills and it is much easier to talk not just to strangers but also hot college girls. In many cases this will spark attraction and the rest should be no problem.

Start College Admissions Planning Right Now!

One of the biggest mistakes made during the college admissions process is not starting early enough. Now that you know it’s important to start early, when do you begin? Third grade is too early; eighth grade is just about right.

Since your child’s official high school transcript begins with the first day of ninth grade, it’s a sound strategy to initiate college discussions with your child in the eighth grade and set goals before the first day of high school.

Reams of information have been published about the college application process during the junior and senior years. I’d like to introduce you to some ideas that you and your child can implement during the middle school and early high school years. View them as a foundation; start with them and build incrementally until junior year when the process needs to become more rigorous.

Let me be clear. Starting the college admissions process early is not intended to bulk up your child’s application with meaningless accomplishments. The goal is to have calm and instructive discussions about college that lead to a strategic action plan that supports and illustrates your teen’s interests and passions.

Middle School Years/Eighth Grade

o If available, your child should take Algebra I in the 8th grade to ensure that he or she is on track for senior year Calculus. Strive for the highest level of math your teen can attain.
o Meet with your child’s school counselor to develop a 4-year college preparatory plan. Use this plan as a baseline guide that is revised as your child learns more about his or her interests.

Freshman Year
Encourage your child to:

o Develop sound study habits
o Set academic and extracurricular goals
o Take challenging courses

Sophomore Year
Learn the college-bound calendar. Highlights include:

o October: Take the PSAT. Note that the PSAT should be retaken during Junior year to qualify for National Merit Scholarships.
o April: register for SAT IIs (if applicable). Visit colleges during spring break
o May: revisit academic and extracurricular goals. Plan for Junior year.

In the next issue we will introduce strategies for college-bound juniors and seniors.

P.S. Seniors should continue to study hard and not give in to senioritis. Colleges will rescind offers if grades dip significantly.

The Secrets of College Success – Over 600 Tips & Tricks Revealed by Lynn F Jacobs and Jeremy S Hyman

“The Secrets of College Success: Over 600 Tips & Tricks Revealed” by Lynn F. Jacobs and Jeremy S. Hyman is a book full of success strategies and tips for college by to award winning professors. It’s easy to read, and basically contains many “lists” that provide an inside look at how to succeed in college. If you are starting college, or even part way through, reading this book may make the rest of your journey easier and it may make your time there more worthwhile.

The lists are divided into nine chapters with titles such as This Is College, In The Beginning, Skills 3.0, Forced Labor, It’s Showtime, Partnering With The Professor, Emergency 9-1-1, The Second Half Of College, and The End – And The Beginning. The titles don’t tell you a lot, so I’ll try and share some of what you’ll find.

You’ll find fun facts about college, the top habits of top college students (having a schedule, dividing tasks, organizing, managing feelings, and so on), Secrets of getting good grades (don’t overload, go to class, take good notes, do homework, etc.), six things you might not have known about grading, twelve ways to get your money’s worth out of college, and that’s just in chapter one.

The rest of the book continues like that with lists of really good advice. It’s short and simple, and for someone who has gone through college some of it seems so obvious. But for those just entering college, especially right out of high school, it is advice that is needed, and I think anyone who reads this book and follows the advice will undoubtedly do better.

Throughout the book there are little extra pointers, five star tips that the authors suggest are very high value suggestions, best kept secrets, reality checks, and opinions of the authors. And once in a while there is a bonus tip thrown in to give you just one more piece of advice.

I understand the decrease in attention span, so the authors were probably wise to write this book in the small little “tips” manner they did. None of the over 600 tips are longer than a paragraph, and many are just a sentence or two. That does not mean they are not important, in fact, there really are some outstanding suggestions contained in these lists. At the end of the book there are some additional web resources as well.

I think the book would make a great gift for anyone heading to college, and if I were still running The Center For Leadership Development at The University of Montana, I’d be ordering a number of copies to provide students as a reference. If you are heading to college, read this book.